News & Articles

Tuesday, July 23, 2019 - 9:44am

COLUMBIA, Mo. — The University of Missouri System and Siemens Healthineers announced Friday a 10-year partnership to boost Missouri-based research and improve health outcomes.

The goal, the two entities said in a news release, is to "transform the way health care is delivered in Missouri and beyond." The partnership is called the Alliance for Precision Health, and includes Siemens delivering "advanced medical imaging equipment" to the Columbia campus.

Monday, July 15, 2019 - 1:24pm

Dr. Anne H. Cross, a professor of neurology at the Washington University School of Medicine, has been awarded the John Dystel Prize for multiple sclerosis research.

The award, in its 25th year, comes from the National Multiple Sclerosis Society and the American Academy of Neurology. Along with the award, Cross received $15,000.

Monday, June 10, 2019 - 2:08pm

HAZELWOOD • From kindergarten through graduation, teachers could always count on Tanner Whitworth.

The Hazelwood West High School senior and shortstop on the baseball team did not miss a single day of school since starting kindergarten in 2006.

Whitworth's perfect attendance record over 13 years topped 2,200 consecutive days of class, with not even a single missed period in high school. Whitworth also attended Russell Elementary and West Middle schools.

Monday, May 20, 2019 - 4:20pm

Penmanship; they still teach that?

Not only is it still taught, 10-year-old Maggie Hartman of O'Fallon, Mo., actually excels at it.

Maggie, a fourth-grader at Immaculate Conception of Dardenne in St. Charles County, won the national title for her grade in the 2019 Zaner-Bloser National Handwriting Contest.

Monday, May 13, 2019 - 11:01am

“I don’t think I’ve ever discovered a student who was presented with actual history and thought it was boring,” says Keith Baker, who has taught the subject at Edwardsville High School for 20 years. “It’s about functional education. History has to come alive. The connections have to be introduced, and then students can start asking questions. They’ll learn that history is not only tremendously complicated, but it is also tremendously interesting.”

As if on cue, a student within earshot responds: “What you’re saying is true.”

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